“Two years for a coup, not bad,” one Facebook employee wrote sarcastically in an internal post.
Amid Israeli–Palestinian Violence, Facebook Employees Are Accusing Their Company Of Bias Against Arabs And Muslims
As Facebook contends with internal allegations of censorship, unequal enforcement, and pro-Israel bias, employees are worried it is once again bungling a politically charged issue with potential for violence.
Facebook Is Resuming Political Contributions — But Not To Lawmakers Who Voted Against Certifying The US Election
"As a result of our review, the FBPAC Board has decided to resume contributions, but not to any members of Congress who voted against certifying the 2020 election following the events at the Capitol on January 6."
We’re so used to putting our entire lives online, but what if we just…didn’t?
The photo-sharing app mistakenly removed content about the Al-Aqsa Mosque, the site of clashes between Israeli police forces and Palestinian worshippers, after associating the site with terrorism.
As thousands of people die each day, the Modi government is cracking down on people criticizing it online.
“Starbucks is in the process of evaluating their organic presence on FB, and whether they should continue to have a presence on the platform at all.”
The oversight board upheld Facebook’s decision to ban the former president but said the company must review the suspension in six months.
Twitter's Clubhouse competitor is opening up to more people.
Do not do what I’m doing. It’s incredibly stupid.
The iOS 14.5 update will also let you unlock your iPhone with your face even if you are wearing a mask.
Facebook Stopped Employees From Reading An Internal Report About Its Role In The Insurrection. You Can Read It Here.
After BuzzFeed News reported on an internal document that examined the social network’s failings leading up to the Capitol riot, many of Facebook's employees were prevented from accessing it.
“If someone wants to post a sunscreen meme, it’s cool. I’m happy to give the internet some laughs,” he said.
On Wednesday, the world’s largest social network hid posts with the text #ResignModi for a few hours, before restoring them.
An internal task force found that Facebook failed to take appropriate action against the Stop the Steal movement ahead of the Jan. 6 Capitol insurrection, and hoped the company could “do better next time.”
To solve my typos, I had to become a typo.
The rhythms of American life changed in the 2010s. How everything from TV to Trump to Instagram messed with your head just enough that time feels like it melted.
Months after banning militias from its platform, Facebook continued to categorize people as being interested in them.
Some commentators have praised the Sri Lankan government's decision to temporarily shut down social media — but people in the country say Facebook is being centered in a discussion of violence with far more complex causes.
A new report identified more than 200 militia pages and groups on Facebook as of March 18, more than two months after the insurrection at the Capitol.
“We have identified youth work as a priority for Instagram and have added it to our H1 priority list,” reads an internal Instagram post obtained by BuzzFeed News.
The group has often devolved into drama, debate, and politics, and now the New York Times is looking for volunteer moderators to take over.
“I cannot emphasize this enough: This cannot read your brain,” Facebook exec Andrew Bosworth told BuzzFeed News.
In a Thursday presentation, Facebook executives told employees the company isn’t to blame for social division in the country. One researcher said some polarization can be a good thing, citing the civil rights movement.
Politicians in Congress are talking about returning to the days of robust anti-monopoly enforcement.
His resignation comes amid new revelations of entanglements with Nextdoor and the Walton Foundation.
The New York Times columnist has been using his perch to promote the Weave Project — without disclosing his potential conflicts of interest to his readers.
Brooks also appeared in a Facebook-produced video panel used to promote an NYU study of Facebook Groups funded by the social media giant.
Facebook Vice President Andrew Bosworth told employees that the company is evaluating the legal and privacy issues around facial recognition for its upcoming wearable gadget.
Facebook’s rules to combat misinformation and hate speech are subject to the whims and political considerations of its CEO and his policy team leader.